Background and activities
Ilias O. Pappas holds a Ph.D. in business management and informatics and is currently a Postdoc fellow at the Department of Computer Science, NTNU, Norway. His teaching and research activities focus on the areas of strategic university-industry R&D partnerships, social innovation and entrepreneurship, as well as Internet marketing and information technology adoption. Ilias has worked on EU funded projects that support SMEs to innovate, network and grow by promoting innovation through collaboration platforms. He has published articles in international journals and international conferences including Journal of Business Research, Information & Management, Electronic Markets, and International Journal of Retail and Distribution Management. Ilias is a recipient of a Marie Skłodowska-Curie fellowship.
Scientific, academic and artistic work
A selection of recent journal publications, artistic productions, books, including book and report excerpts. See all publications in the database
- (2017) Identifying Dropout Factors in Information Technology Education: A Case Study. IEEE Global Engineering Education Conference, EDUCON.
- (2017) The role of contemporary skills in information technology professionals: An FsQCA approach. Lecture Notes in Computer Science. vol. 10595 LNCS.
- (2017) Explaining travellers online information satisfaction: A complexity theory approach on information needs, barriers, sources and personal characteristics. Information & Management. vol. 54 (6).
- (2017) Designing social commerce platforms based on consumers ’ intentions. Behavior and Information Technology. vol. 36 (12).
- (2017) Determining consumer engagement in word-of-mouth: Trust and network ties in a social commerce setting. Lecture Notes in Computer Science. vol. 10595 LNCS.
- (2017) Big data analytics capabilities: a systematic literature review and research agenda. Information Systems and E-Business Management.
- (2017) Online reviews or marketer information? An eye-tracking study on social commerce consumers. Lecture Notes in Computer Science. vol. 10595 LNCS.
- (2017) Mobile learning adoption through the lens of complexity theory and fsQCA. IEEE Global Engineering Education Conference, EDUCON.
- (2017) Assessing Student Behavior in Computer Science Education with an fsQCA Approach: The Role of Gains and Barriers. ACM Transactions on Computing Education. vol. 17 (2).
- (2017) Investigating students’ use and adoption of with-video assignments: lessons learnt for video-based open educational resources. Journal of Computing in Higher Education.
- (2017) Fuzzy set analysis as a means to understand users of 21st-century learning systems: The case of mobile learning and reflections on learning analytics research. Computers in Human Behavior.
- (2017) Sense and sensibility in personalized e-commerce: How emotions rebalance the purchase intentions of persuaded customers. Psychology & Marketing. vol. 34 (10).
- (2017) Emotions in Motion: The Combined Effect of Positive and Negative Emotions on Personalised E-Commerce. nternational Journal of Online Marketing. vol. 7 (1).
- (2017) Social Media and Analytics for Competitive Performance: A Conceptual Research Framework. Lecture Notes in Business Information Processing. vol. 263.
- (2017) Motivations and emotions in social media: Explaining users' satisfaction with FsQCA. Lecture Notes in Computer Science. vol. 10595 LNCS.
- (2016) An international perspective on Facebook intrusion. Psychiatry Research. vol. 242.
- (2016) Cultural and Personality Predictors of Facebook Intrusion: A Cross-Cultural Study. Frontiers in Psychology. vol. 7 (1895).
- (2016) Understanding student retention in computer science education: The role of environment, gains, barriers and usefulness. Education and Information Technologies : Official Journal of the IFIP technical committee on Education.
- (2016) An integrative adoption model of video-based learning. The international journal of information and learning technology. vol. 33 (4).
- (2016) Consumer intentions on social media: A fsQCA analysis of motivations. Lecture Notes in Computer Science. vol. 9844.